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here. and i can see law enforcement up on the road, that you can see they're flashing blue and red lights. and yes, some people have evacuated. but they assure us that as long as you're above the first floor floors of this hotel, which is eight floors high, you should be fine. i'm actually, as i say, on the roof of the hotel overlooking the beach. there doesn't seem to be too much fear here. it's not -- these where i am, it's not a long trek to get out of the tsunami zone. and, you know, it's very well marked. the hawaiian authorities and civil defense here are well-prepared for this sort of thing. they deal with it somewhat frequently. and the protocol and the procedures they have in place are pretty well understood by the populace here. >> folks that have come to the hotel perhaps to stay at higher ground, do they know how long they may have to stay there as far as until they're given the all-clear? have you been told how this will play out? >> no, i'm not sure that they have. i'm not sure that anybody truly knows that, aside from it could last for several hours. but, you know, t
anything. that is the law of the state of ohio. i am the administer of the law. we have strict laws in regarding this. i have some latitude in setting uniform hours. but what we really like is the more people that vote early, the fewer people show up on election day and that means we have shorterlines at the polls because most people have already cast their ballots. or at least a lot of them. >> a lot of them, yeah. 1.3 million absentee ballots were requested. that's an issue because of the provisional ballots. if the people who said yes, i do want an absentee ballot don't turn it in and go to the polls and vote, then they'll have to do a provisional ballot. >> well, first of all, we want voters who requested their ballot to turn them in. we encourage them to do that. right now, we're at 8 pe85 perc of them have returned. and we think that the number could actually be smaller than it was the last time. so we're not concerned about that. >> we are because we're here and you can't count those ballots or those votes until november 17th. i'm joking, but the whole country could be waitin
center for justice, 14 states have laws restricting voter registration drive, early voting, forcing some voters to show an idea. those 14 states are worth 185 electoral votes, 68% of what's needed to win. so, is voting fraud a big problem? will what i just said affect the election? nicole austin hilary joins us from washington this morning. good morning. >> good morning, carol. >> let's talk about these new laws put in place in many states across the nation. how will this affect voting tuesday? >> in 2011, the brennan center issued a report. when we first saw the onslaught of these laws being introduced across the country. we were extremely worried because it looked like up to 5 million voters would be impacted by these laws in such a way where many of them might have their right to vote encumbered. we issued a new report, however, a year later. it just came out last week -- early this week that showed that because of the pushback that happened across the country, because of the department of justice, citizen referenda, court and other initiatives, there has been a great deal of success
the deficit, eliminate the president's health care law if he's elected president of the united states, and he's also going at what he believes to be a problem for the president in the final days of the campaign. he's been saying that the president has not been living up to his promises of bipartisanship in washington, and romney says if he's elected president, he will bring the country together. here's what he had to say. >> he said he was going to be a post partisan president. he has been most partisan in dividing and attacking. he also said he would cut the deficit in half. he doubled it. he was going to get unemployment down to 5.2% right now. we just learned on friday it's up to 7.9%. >> earlier in the day, the candidate's wife, ann romney, visited the back of the campaign plane and handed out breakfast food to the reporters covering the race for the last year and a half. asked how she's feeling about the race, she said she's been touched by the people she's run across in the final weeks of the campaign. people have come up to her and told her about their struggles in this economy right n
? >> well, don's it -- don it is easy if there is a state law that says you can change the election date in the state of an emergency, the law that says you can add a voting day if fewer than 25% of voters cast ballots, due to an emergency. otherwise, there are big challenges, secretary of state in connecticut, denise merrill was on cnn a little while ago. she said she did a tour of places like greenwitch, bringport, finding a lot of elderly people clustered along the shoreline. concerns that some are still in shelters, people have no power, so polling is one of those issues that sort of goes farther down on the list. and if you listen here for just a moment, you can hear her talking about that. >> and i did a tour yesterday of places like greenwitch, and our biggest city like bridgeport, where there are frail, elderly people, there are concerns there, some are still in shelters. many don't have power, we do have power at most of of the polling places but i think there are concerns about actually reaching people and getting them to vote. >> and don, some of the states affected by the sto
freeman a law professor joining us from cleveland. good to see you. >> hi, fredricka. >> and richard herman a new york criminal defense attorney and law professor from miami, good to see you as well. >> hi, fred. >> avery, you first. the parents say this is unconstitutional and its attorney sent a letter to the superintendent saying stop the yoga or we're suing. do they have grounds for this? >> well, they're saying essentially that yoga is a form of, as they're saying it, hindu prose la tizing. these are evangelical hindus. no science about the workout, no science about breathing. they're just saying it's anti-christian. let me tell you something in my opinion it is a constitutionally unhinged argument. there is no basis. you know what, i spent time in federal court getting restraining orders under the first amendment. let them take it into federal court. the federal judge is not going to grant a restraining order. it is not anti-christian, it is not prose la tizing. it is absolutely proper for these 5500 kids to be exposed to this physical workout. >> richard, why now after three y
most of our constitutional laws don't give the government-elected officials the authority to force people to leave, so what government does do is control the transportation, control the roads, control the buildings. so this is a way to encourage people to leave. >> and when they tell you, you know, to basically get out, that means to get out because they have done all they can. and someone like chris christie, we have the box on the screen because we are waiting on chris christie, the governor of new jersey, he said it last time with a hurricane barreling to new york and new jersey. i'm telling you, get out if you don't. i'm paraphrasing, you are not right, i don't want to say a bad word to people. you have this new book called "leadership" and making decisions in the wake of katrina and other decisions you have made. as you're watching this preparation and watching people like michael bloomberg, people down on the coast, are they making the right decisions? >> they are going in the right direction. in today's world, we have large numbers of people living in concentrated areas and
. >> reporter: they're being very brave. where is your husband now? >> he's in the mouhouse with my mother-in-law and father-in-law. >> reporter: these people are coming off, some of them barefoot, holding a diaper bag. >> that leads me to ask you what about the earthen barrier that was breached? we still have high tides and flooding concerns. is anyone fixing it and will they be able to get those neighborhoods back to at least a condition where they can go and get their things? >> reporter: not even close to that, ashleigh, from what i understand from a bergen county executive we spoke to earlier. they're not even exactly sure why this happened. this is not a zone that sees this type of flooding. there was no evacuation called. this took them completely by surprise. their best guess is it was multiple factors combined that caused this. right now they're not doing any repairs. they are strictly on search and rescue. no fatalities so far but they do not believe they have all the people out. we are watching these trucks still stream in full of people. they say they will go house to house until they
after the health care law. medicare open enrollment. now's the time. visit or call 1-800-medicare. ♪ at meineke i have options... like oil changes starting at $19.95. my money. my choice. my meineke. >>> you know in places up and down the coast here we've been watching conditions through the day worsen relentlessly hour by hour by hour. in fact, we've been watching our correspondent sandra endo struggle to give her reports from ocean city, maryland. let's go to sandra. she's live for us. it's been pouring rain. the winds are whipping. give me a condition update. >> reporter: i want to take advantage of the low tide to show you the effects of hurricane sandy already, which hasn't even reached landfall here. there's already destruction and damage and devastation left behind. you can see the erosion on the beach now. this fencing was going all along this protective sand dune where you can see all that's left now are these wooden posts all along the shoreline before this fencing like this was up around this area but now obviously these strong waves have really damaged a
signed in to law in massachusetts and then goes on to explain why he believes the president while by no means perfect taken right decisions on a whole bunch of issues and as a result he feels more comfortable and he says the president deserves four more years in the white house and a significant endorsement of the mayor of new york. >> how significant? i asked how significant is endorsements? in this case, this is the mayor of new york city. how big could this be for the president? >> well, the president's going to carry new york state to begin with. so that -- doesn't necessarily have a huge impact in new york because it goes without saying. the president will carry new york and california. mitt romney will carry texas. those states are not in play right now so it's in terms of an immediate impact but the battleground states, widely admired. people that don't like necessarily democrats or republicans, they look to see who's the best candidate and i think michael bloomberg has sway potentially. if it's a close race in ohio, virginia or nevada, maybe anything could have an impact o
that even have laws or rules where you can, you know, incrementally move the date or time, something along those lines. there are a lot of different options they can do. they'll try to determine where they have a specific problem precinct by precinct and address that, carol. >> okay. here is the question for you. do states traditionally have paper billialballots available power goes down? >> state by state or county. massachusetts and connecticut, for example, they still use the old paper ballots that you punch and can be scanned optically. the state of virginia also use that technology. in pennsylvania, "the wall street journal" reporting that officials say counties should have enough paper ballots for 20% to 25% of expected voters because touch screen voting machines may be expected to run on battery power if they have to. it's a mixed bag. all the states have to reach out and find out what their needs are, carol. >> the most impacted states, of course, new jersey and new york are pretty much blue states. what if this happened in ohio? >> yeah, i know. but, you know and i know, carol, we
, at this point, right? nothing has been proven in a court of law. but they are terrible murders committed by young boys, 15 and 17 years old. so for these mothers to do this, heartbreaking. >> what type of charges will they face? >> i think they will, based on the terrible crimes, when we talk about little autumn, the boys there are 15 and 17. so they are close enough that they can go into court and ask permission of the judge to transfer them into the adult system out of the juvenile court system. and because of the terrible crime, they actually lured this little girl there, because she was into bikes. she had a bmx bike, so they lured her there because they wanted it. there was what we call aggravating circumstances in the murder. and we know the allegations in the ridgeway case is sadly, the little girl was dismembered, not found intact. so again, aggravating circumstances, they will seek to try them as adults. >> terrible, one woman in louisiana said she was set on fire by white supremacists, but now, police say she actually inflicted the injuries herself. she was in the back of the c
? >> when i determine it's unsafe or if i guess declared marshall law and forced me to leave? >> all right. >> well, already we're seeing the water here rising at thigh high. winds starting to pick up just a bit here in lindenhurst, long island. suzanne, once again, under a mandatory evacuation. that's my photographer, steve -- i keep saying that name. if you turn around right now, you can see that they're already starting to bring in some more canoes. that's to help some of the folks here who have decided stay in their homes to help them so they can indeed get out in somewhat of a timely fashion, try to stay a little bit dry, which is difficult, as you can imagine, this type of situation. suzanne. >> all right. jason, thank you very much. we know that in newark, new jersey, mayor cory booker, he is warning residents that hurricane sandy is a lot, lot worse than hurricane irene. that storm, of course, caused a lot of worry in the tristate area last august. in the end irene was a little more bark than bite, and so i want to bring in the mayor to talk about this on the telephone here. are yo
sister's home and said, you know, over here this is my sister, this is my father-in-law, these are the -- he went through each rubble and pointed out the owner of those homes. some of these people live here year round. others, just a vacation home, but everybody knows each other. one of the reasons, anderson, why this fire spread so rapidly is because the alley ways between the homes are actually quite thin. the trucks couldn't get to the home where the fire first started and then the wind seriously just swept it from home to home to home to home. one man who we spoke to said you could open up the windows on the ocean and you'll feel the breeze all the way at the back end. take a listen to what he said. >> it is handed down through generations to generations. and what happened here really was when irene came last time, everybody left and a lot of people have houses, they got devastated. i think people felt this time, just wait here and see what happens. whether you're here or not, this is tremendous. to rebuild this will be a mammoth -- i don't know how they'll go about
is called the voting rights act of 1965. and that is a law passed by congress to sort of watch out for minority rights in certain states. that parentally has at least part of the mission here, fred. >> all right. joe johns, thanks so much. we'll check back with you later on as the day develops. thanks so much. >>> meantime, let's talk about the new york area. staten island in particular. one of the hardest hit areas after superstorm sandy. we'll meet a family whose home was destroyed but that apatientapatient -- apparently is just the beginning of their loss. when you take a closer look... the best schools in the world... see they all have something very interesting in common. they have teachers... ...with a deeper knowledge of their subjects. as a result, their students achieve at a higher level. let's develop more stars in education. let's invest in our teachers... they can inspire our students. let's solve this. dad vo: ok, time for bed, kiddo. lights out. ♪ (sirens) (train horn) ♪ vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. on
they really did was state the law. voter fraud is a felony but the question is whether that kind of language was intimidating to people who saw the billboards and what the signs didn't say was that voter fraud is a problem in far less than 1% of the -- >> is voter fraud a big problem in this country? i have said no over and over on this program. and people will fight and go, no, it is -- it's not a problem. >> reporter: you can find all kind of anecdotes about voter fraud that go back years and years. but the question is whether research-wise, scientifically, impe emperically, is it the kind of problem that is substantial enough to launch a trend or whatever? and people say, no, no, it's just not that big of a problem. and there have been a lot of studies trying to find out differently. so far they found out that it's a very small problem. and that's why i address it the way i do. >> what is interesting to me is that the voter fraud issues don't come from people who are trying to vote and are not registered or use someone else's name. it comes from people who are, quote, unquote registering
campaigns have said, don, they're looking -- they're working with local law enforcement authorities as first responders state by state to determine whether or not they should proceed with campaign events. >> jim, can you -- someone was talking to me as you were saying something. you said the president's canceled an event and who -- is someone coming in his place? you mentioned former president clinton and someone else. can you repeat what you said? >> reporter: that's right. in youngstown, ohio, tomorrow the president has canceled an event there but according to the notes that have been given out to the press from the obama campaign, vice president joe biden and president clinton will still be at that campaign event. so the president has that event in florida, then he goats baes o the white house. this is really happening in realtime right now. instead of events being planned out days in advance, now it's sort of as each hour goes by, things are changing. that's why it's going to pay to keep a close eye on this storm and on the campaign schedule, don. >> well, you can see, thank you, jim, yo
know you're not in trouble with the law, but if you were, you would be free by monday. subway shut down until further notice. water in the tunnel. speaking of the tunnels, goes to and from either jersey or the other areas here. shut down, except for one. carpooling, you have a car -- or gas, the compound, ashleigh, as we go through. >> some people reporting four hours to go to work coming from the outer boroughs, what would normally take 35 minutes. give me an update on the power story. this is just so horrible for everyone affected on the eastern seaboard and manhattan, this is a city that requires power. it's still a problem. >> reporter: it does. and i know that people who live in the hurricane zones found this out, people who live in severe weather country, their power knocked out for days, it's different. because you have high-rises and mid rises, people living 15, 20, 30 stories up and without power, you've got to go up and down those stairs. and if you're at all unhealthy or immobile or elderly, that is no easy task. and by now, day three, you have run out of water, run out of fo
/"wall street journal" "maris poll, but if you look at the law school poll, it is 58% to 41%. both took out op-ed articles in the "wall street journal," and for, both of these gentlemen going live today with the op-eds on our website. i highly encourage you to go the and read both of the candidates' op-eds and you will be enlightened in some way or another. we are right back after this. ♪ (sirens) (train horn) ♪ vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. ffor help finding a plan that's right for you, give unitedhealthcare a call today. >>> just four days, yes, and repeat it enough, four days to go to the polls, and that is four days to reach the reachable and sway the swayable for the candidates who want your vote. you have heard it for months, you have four more days to hear it. ohio, you have 18 electoral votes, and it is critical. barack obama and mitt romney want all of the 18 electoral votes, and while governor mitt romney made the closing argument speech from wisconsin, he is going to be heading ba back t
should be making their own health care decisions for themselves. that's why the health care law we passed put those choices in your hands where they belong, and that's where they'll stay as long as i'm president of the united states. finally, number five, we're going to use the savings from ending the wars in iraq and afghanistan to put our people back to work. do some nation building here at home. let's rebuild our roads, our bridges, our schools. let's lay broadband lines into rural communities all across the country. and as we're doing that, we're going to be putting our veterans back to work. we've got to serve them as well as they served us. because nobody who fights for this country should have to fight for a job or a roof over their head or the care that they have earned when they come home. that's the plan we need, new hampshire. that's how you build a strong, sustainable economy. that's how you make sure that middle class jobs that pay a good wage are out there. that's how you encourage new businesses to start here and stay here in america. that's how you increase take-home pay,
days, depending how you read the law. but some other states are even talking about the possibility of paper ballots. some states already use paper ballots, like massachusetts and connecticut. it is a real mixed bag. it depends on the state. and sometimes even the counties within a separate state. >> it is going to be a mess. joe johns, appreciate that. one thing we want to look at when we come back, we'll take a short break, is this storm, this storm which people say is one of the century, is this a sign of things to come, a sign of the kind of storms we're going to be seeing more of? we're going to talk about that ahead. you see us, at the start of the day. on the company phone list that's a few names longer. you see us bank on busier highways. on once empty fields. everyday you see all the ways all of us at us bank are helping grow our economy. lending more so companies and communities can expand, grow stronger and get back to work. everyday you see all of us serving you, around the country, around the corner. us bank. you know, one job or the other. the moment i could access the
, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. medicare open enrollment. now's the time. visit or call 1-800-medicare. ♪ >>> the presidential race coming down to just a handful of critical states like iowa and a number of uncommitted voters still. the new nbc-wall street journal-maris poll showing president obama with a six-point lead over mitt romney in the state. poppy harlow talks from folks in two key grooepz groups in iowa about their choouz choice for president. catholics and evangelical christians. >> reporter: in the heart of des moines evangelical christians flock to grace church to talk faith, family, and the presidential election. >> honestly, what it all boils down to is what does the bible say and which candidate is going to follow the closest. >> for bob and rachel bradshaw, that candidate is mitt romney. >> i don't know how in his right mind the president could be for abortion the way he is and support same-sex marriage. est hard for me for someone who claims to be a christian -- >> don and jacques even have wrestl
have a voter i.d. law. my people, i am telling you, that we have spent the last few months and we have done a hell of a job at it to tell my people to go vote early. that is how i know i know my people, because you have to go the cleveland and dayton and florida and you will see long lines of my audience and other folk on my side standing in line four or five hours, and that is why i know my audience and the influence that talk radio has ha had. >> this really illustrates the election this year. i want you the standby and take a short break, because the president is going to speak in a few minutes, and i'd like to get your inpult lars, and joe, so stick around. this is a live shot in hilliard county, ohio, and the president is due to speak at any moment. we will take a break, and we will be right back. i had enough of feeling embarrassed about my skin. [ designer ] enough of just covering up my moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. i decided enough is enough. ♪ [ spa lady ] i started enbrel. it's clinically proven to provide clearer skin. [ rv guy ] enbrel may not work for everyone --
of federal voting rights laws. and they're also supposed to protect the rights of access to the ballot on election day. many of the places these federal observers are actually going to have been previously identified as places to watch by the court or the justice department. and, don, we also got word today that the justice department is watching early voting in florida. put out a little statement announcing they're going to be observing voting in the miami-dade area. we didn't hear anymore than that. we do know in miami-dade there have been some serious problems with traffic and people being able to get in. the lines are just so long right now for early voting in south florida. >> man, it's going to be something to watch. see what happens on tuesday. joe johns, thank you very much. we want to tell you that president obama's set to speak any moment in ohio. and we're back right after the break. everyone in the nicu, all the nurses wanted to watch him when he was there 118 days. everything that you thought was important to you changes in light of having a child that needs you every mome
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Search Results 0 to 48 of about 49 (some duplicates have been removed)